Van Der Waals

Van der Waals may refer to:

Read more about Van Der Waals:  People, Physics, Other Uses

Other articles related to "van der waals":

Van Der Waals - Other Uses
... Van der Waals (crater), named after the physicist. ...
Metal-organic Framework - MOFs For Hydrogen Storage - Structural Impacts On Hydrogen Storage Capacity - Pore Size
... In a microporous material where physisorption and weak van der Waals forces dominate adsorption, the storage density is greatly dependent on the size of the pores ... (A hydrogen molecule has a bond length of 0.74 Å with a van der Waals radius of 1.17 Å for each atom therefore, its effective van der Waals length is 3.08 Å.) ...
Hamaker Constant
... The Hamaker constant A can be defined for a Van der Waals (VdW) body-body interaction where and are the number of atoms per unit volume in two interacting ... The Hamaker constant provides the means to determine the interaction parameter C from the Van der Waals pair potential ... The Van der Waals forces are effective only up to several hundred angstroms ...
Redlich–Kwong Equation Of State - History
... The Van der Waals equation, formulated in 1873 by Johannes Diderik van der Waals, is generally regarded as the first somewhat realistic equation of state (beyond ...
Silanes - Physical Properties - Boiling Point
... Silanes experience inter-molecular van der Waals forces ... Stronger inter-molecular van der Waals forces give rise to greater boiling points of silanes ... branched-chain silane due to the greater surface area in contact, thus the greater van der Waals forces, between adjacent molecules ...

Famous quotes containing the words van and/or der:

    The lore of our fathers is a fabric of sentences.... It is a pale gray lore, black with fact and white with convention. But I have found no substantial reasons for concluding that there are any quite black threads in it, or any white ones.
    —Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)

    Under the lindens on the heather,
    There was our double resting-place.
    —Walther Von Der Vogelweide (1170?–1230?)